tv CBS This Morning CBS February 22, 2013 7:00am-9:00am PST
>> cops and a multistate manhunt for a number of suspects. >> something like almost out of a hollywood movie but unfortunately this is real life. confirmation how police uncovered christopher dorner's deadly intent the person who cracked the case was his former partner. three paratroopers stuck in trees run off course during a reteen training exercise. rescuers cut them. the best shot of the night was made by a cheerleader. i'm against this decision. >> three cars! >> you're a senator? >> yes. >> that's awesome. i'm a luntieutenant in the kiss army. chuck hagel now has enough votes to become the nation's next defense secretary. >> senate republicans have found all sorts of shady associations in hagel's past. for instance he was once a senate republican. >> on "cbs this morning." >> my new book "killing jesus,
a history." >> he's going to be disappointed when he finds out there's already a book about that. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news in south africa a judge is granting oscar pistorius bail allowing him to go free until his trial. the olympian and double amputee is charged with the premeditated murder of his girlfriend on valentine's day. >> the decision comes four days after dramatic testimony at his bail hearing. emma hurd is at the courthouse in pretoria. >> after eight nights in a police cell and four days in court, oscar pistorius has finally been granted bail. the judge took two hours of talking before he delivered his ruling during which oscar pistorius wrung his hands and trembling in court. it is a relief for his family
but there may be mixed emotions for the friends and very wellives of reeva steenkamp. gina myers still can't believe her best friend is gone. she and reeva steenkamp were housemates but reeva's bedroom is empty, her things scattered, everything just as she left it when she went to spend that fateful night at her boyfriend, oscar pistorius' home. i can tell you miss her. >> so much. and i do go through a lot of stages of disbelief because it doesn't feel real. this is a very very weird sensation, because i feel broken inside. >> reporter: reeva had been living at the myers family home for the past six months and gina's father thought of himself as her second dad. >> there are two people that know what happened and one is reeva and one was oscar and i think one day oscar is going to tell the truth of what happened whether it's now, ten years, 20
years, i don't know but i think the truth will come out one day. >> reporter: oscar pistorius was back in court today for the fourth and final day of his bail hearing. the defense has argued that the charge against him should be manslaughter, not premeditated murder, because the athlete thought he was shooting a burglar. the judge said the prosecution had failed to demonstrate oscar pistorius posed a flight risk or public threat. during the hearing he also pointed to holes in the defense's case including oscar pistorius' claim that he had no idea that reeva steenkamp wasn't in the bedroom but still, he will be out on bail. we don't yet know all of the conditions. what's certain is that it's going to be many months before this case comes to trial. he could be back on the track training within the next few days. now to the big weather story in the middle of the country from texas to wisconsin, digging out from a powerful storm that is causing serious problems in minnesota this morning as snow
moves towards the great lakes. >> airlines have canceled or delayed hundreds of flights causing travel problems around the u.s. dean reynolds is in libertyville, illinois north of chicago. dean, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah. the storm seems to be tapering off a bit after dropping about three to four inches of snow around here but that was more than enough to create plenty of problems. as the wintry storm blew across illinois, its impact was painfully easy to describe. >> freezing and blowing, terrible cold. >> reporter: overnight traffic crawled to a near standstill here as the snow began to fall stranding some cars. it's part of the same massive system that crippled kansas. parts of that state got nearly a foot and a half of snow and that's not all. mix of thunder and lightning made for an unusual weather
event called thunder snow. across the midwest, icy, snowy roads created treacherous driving conditions. >> you can't see the road. ice, it's dangerous. >> reporter: on one slick road a mini van slid directly into a stoplight before the giant pole came crashing down and in the town of lawrence kansas a car erupted into flames as it tried to climb a snowy hill. for much of the day, a 200-mile stretch of a major highway in kansas, interstate 70 was closed. the plows were out in full force trying to clean up the mess. >> hoping we can get everybody to their destinations, from point a to point b without having to get stuck somewhere. >> reporter: hundreds of flights from kansas city to chicago were canceled overnight and traffic here in northern illinois is very slow going, and in fact the snow itself may be
diminishing but it's going to be replaced by something even worse, ice. charlie, norah? >> dean reynolds thank you. meteorologist jeff berardelli, where is the storm headed now is. >> it's moving toward the east. it's weakening but another storm will move up the eastern seaboard and may give significant snow to interior portions of new england so let's go to the maps and show you what's happening. we have some heavy snow in parts of michigan still heavy snow around milwaukee, wisconsin, moving north of there right now and some rain to the south but as we kind of look ahead into tomorrow, the worst of it looks to be probably starting midafternoon in new england, but notice along the i-95 corridor philadelphia, new york city, all the way to about boston it's mainly going to be rainfall however just interior from boston and boston is going to be a very close call it will be a mix of wet, heavy snow and rain and inland of that it looks like very heavy snowfall is
possible in vermont, new hampshire, the berkshires of massachusetts and also into maine. in fact we're expecting substantial snowfall accumulations probably as much as a foot of snow in the mountains of vermont and new hampshire, along maine and boston it's a tough call right now. looks like a mixture of snow and rain in a couple of slushy inches. >> we're now just one week away from automatic spending cuts that would include the biggest blow to the military's budget in nearly 30 years. president obama called republican leaders yesterday, bill plante is at the white house, bill good morning. >> good morning and good morning out west. that's right first high level contact no progress to report. an hour from now the president meets with democratic governors, the prevailing sentiment is probably what he's going to tell them that republicans will find it politically impossible to make it any kind of a deal. and the funding cuts gethit just one week from today.
with the pentagon and other departments already in crisis mode, the white house oannounced thursday the president phoned mitch mcconnell and house speaker john boehner but deliberately avoided saying more. was it simply to restate his position or to reach out to them in the interests of compromise? >> the president spoke with senator mcconnell and the speaker. i have no content to read out to you of those conversations. >> reporter: the two republican leaders pointed out this was the first time the president has reached out to them on the topic of the automatic cuts in two months since the end of 2012. the sequester is set to kick in a week from today will mean $1.2 trillion in across the board cuts. thursday, mr. obama argued to friendly radio hosts that republicans are standing in his way for the wrong reasons. >> their basic view is that nothing is important enough to
raise taxes on wealthy individuals or corporations and they would prefer to see these kinds of cuts and that's the thing that binds their party together at this point." >> reporter: but republicans say the president is raising false alarms. house majority leader eric cantor put it this way in a statement "president obama has said unless he gets a second tax hike he will be forced to let criminals loose on the streets, the meat at your grocery store won't be inspected and emergency responders will be unable to do their jobs. these are false choices." republicans also argue that agencies will have some leeway that the cuts may not be as drastic as the president has portrayed. people here do admit that it could take several months for the public to really feel the pain, which they say is only going to increase the damage. charlie, norah? >> bill, thank you so much. do we know if he called democrat ick? >> he did not call democratic leaders and that was the point republicans made perhaps he
should call democrats in the senate who they want to act. >> namingmajor garrett will be sitting in for bob schieffer on "face the nation" on sunday. what will this do for the. the and what does it mean? >> the president made the calls because the white house understands if it makes a continued public appeal to increase pressure on republicans, it can't not talk to those republicans it's trying to pressurize. these were perfunctory calls, they didn't kickstart or jumpstart any negotiations. they were a part of the play that the white house knows the president has to go through and republicans said wait a minute the senate democrats need to put something forward. house republicans and the previous congress did pass two alternatives to avoid the sequestration cuts. they'd like to see the senate democrats come up with something. until that happens house republicans aren't going to budge. >> congress is out there on vacation this week they're back next week. do you think there's any division within the republican party that republicans might
cave? >> there is division but no sign they're going to cave presently and the division is over defense cuts. several months ago republicans wanted to avoid the across-the-board cuts to protect the defense department. they're under pressure they can't put together to vote after raising taxes to give up spending cuts already in federal law. republicans bank on the cuts going into federal law and until the president comes up with an alternative set they'll grin and bear it until public pressure changes and they're not calculating it will change rapidly enough to avert the crisis before march 1st. >> the president seems to be in the driver's seat but is there political risk? >> he's becoming the latest budget drama in washington. republicans are for the most part adopting a strategy of near invisibility it's federal law, president needs to come one a remedy and the president has this risk by saying all the
terrible things could happen at march 1st and bill pointed out the white house concedes the terrible things should they occur won't happen rapidly, the republicans can say maybe the president cried wolf and he wasn't so certain about the drauptic dangerous terrible consequences he warned about. >> thank you. major garrett is hosting this week's "face the nation" his guests a panel of governors from both sides of the aisle and talk about fallout in their state from the automatic spending cuts, that is sunday here on cbs. this year's flu vaccine isn't a cure-all especially for older people. overall it works more than half the time but only stops the worst flu strain 9% of the time in seniors. dr. william schaffner is former president of the national foundation for infectious diseases. good morning, doctor. >> good morning, norah. >> help us understand this. i thought seniors are supposed to get the flu vaccine, they're the most vulnerable. we're finding out it's not that effective. what does this mean? >> seniors are always affected
the worst by influenza but they respond the least well to the vaccine and it's true this year against the dominant strain it was only about 9% effective in seniors but if you look at all the strains together it was 27% effective, still not something to write home about, but still preventing hundreds and thousands of infections and hospitaliations. >> how strong has this strain been? >> oh it's been a strong strain charlie. this h3n2 strain we have now causes really serious disease and seniors have been seriously affected this year. >> is the window closed for a flu shot? >> i think the window is closed this year, but we want to open it up again in the fall. we should still all get our influenza vaccines. we need a better vaccine but this is the one we have. we need to use it to prevent as many infections as possible. >> so doctor given that this year's shot may have been a bit
ineffective for seniors, do you think it will change for next year? >> well we changed the flu vaccine on an annual basis to keep up with the changing viruses, and it varies in its effectiveness from year to year. in those younger than aged 65 it was 50% to 70% effective, according to various studies. that also prevented an awful lot of influenza and prevented those folks from giving the flu to seniors. >> dr. william schaffner, thank you very much. >> my pleasure. deadly terror hits the heart of las vegas. ben tracy shows us the violent confrontation that horrified tourists. >> reporter: this is amateur video of the fiery end of the deadly shoot-out on the las vegas strip. police say at least one gunman driving a range rover opened fire on a maserati at a busy interception intersection in front of the bally's casino thursday morning the shoot-out was an escalation
of a fight that began at a nearby resort. >> the mazraatserati traveled through the red light at a high rate of speed striking several vehicles a local cab that also caught on fire as a result of the impact. >> reporter: the gunman hit the driver of the maserati setting off a violent chain reaction. the two people in the cab and the driver of the mazzraatserati were killed in the wreck. several bystanders were injured. tourists at local hotels were startled out of bed by the chaos. >> there was a loud boom and then i heard two other booms. i looked out my window i could see the fireball over here on the corner. >> reporter: police are still searching for the driver of the range rover who fled the scene. despite this violent show on the strip, authorities insist that tourists should still feel safe. >> what happened on the strip today will not be tolerated. these individuals will be found, they will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law.
>> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. time to show you some of this morning's headlines, "the los angeles times" says an l.a. police sergeant helped crack the christopher dorner case terry evans had a hunch dorner was the one who killed a young woman and her fiance in irvine california. dorner's name had come up in a phone call. evans knew dorner had a connection to the woman. the "wall street journal" says there's been a wave of car bombings in damascus syria, the human rights group says at least 90 people were killed in four strait separate attacks. "new york times" says several republican governors are cautioning to expand medicaid. supporters say it will save lives and create jobs. this is an interesting political story. >> very very interesting including in florida, where the governor has relented. and "the washington post" says the former owner of a
virginia peanut company has been indicted after a salmonella outbreak. court documents allege he gave an okay to the containers covered in dust and rat droppings. those all right. and we are looking good outside. looking toward mount diablo lots of sunshine coming our way today. and the temperatures probably a little warmer outside. it's a little cold though this morning early on. freezing now in fairfield. 37 in concord. 35 in livermore. and 45 degrees in san francisco. latter part of the day we have a lot of sunshine today and temperatures in the mid-60s into santa rosa, 63 in san jose. about 59 in san francisco. should be a nice weekend, cooler on saturday, warming back up on sunday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by
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gambling addiction. now o'connor tells her story in an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." your local news is next. >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. 7:26 on a friday. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some bay area headlines now. the new bay bridge eastern span expected to open as scheduled on labor day weekend. that's despite yesterday's crane collapse that is now under investigation. eastbayshore roads will be closed for an hour in redwood city. police are working an investigation on a fatal accident that happened at 2:30 a.m. >> and it's back to jail for the woman who lied about finding a finger in a bowl of
good morning traffic alert east bay shore road shut down at sea poured boulevard impacting traffic toward the port of redwood city. it sounds like the next hour or so it could remain shut down. the rest of the south bay 101 is a little slow coming into san jose. and a check of the bay bridge now, it's better -- we're seeing lighter traffic than even about a half hour ago. stacked up to the overcrossing. that is traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> we're looking good outside weather-wise. clear start to the day in most spots. temperatures a little cold though as we look toward san jose a little hazy but 37 degrees right now in san jose. we're dropping down to the freezing mark in fairfield. it's 33 in napa and 33 in santa
the administration's position on releasing more information is clear. >> our efforts are are even more transparent to the american people and to the world. >> starting with our nuclear codes. four. 13. eight. now some americans may want to change the codes. you will be asked a security question what hospital were you born in. it's me and the answer of course nairobi memorial. oh, wait, hold on. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." maureen o'connor was a beloved former mayor of san diego but o'connor's life took a stunning
turn after it was revealed she gambled away a fortune. >> she won and lost more than $1 billion playing video poker. she explained to bill whitaker what she thinks led to this. >> reporter: what's the worst of it for? >> i couldn't do it in private. if i had my wish i wish it would be gamblers anone muss not here's maureen's story. >> reporter: maureen o'connor's story plays out in two acts mayor of san diego, her second act is unfolding in national headlines, a tawdry tale of gambling and lost fortunes the widow of the founder of jack in the box she inherited as much as $50 million. >> i used some of that fortune
to help people and then some of that fortune when i started to become maureen two went into an addiction of gambling. >> reporter: you lost it? >> yes, i lost a fortune. and for that i'm sorry. >> reporter: her game of choice? video poker. she was such a big spender, casinos in san diego and las vegas would lavish her with gifts to keep her coming. she would have come anyway. >> it was electronic heroin you know, the more you did, the more you needed and the more it wasn't satisfied. >> reporter: how much would you lose in a day? >> i could lose more than $100,000 in a day. >> reporter: in one day? >> yes. >> reporter: increasingly desperate, she started to sell off property to raise millions more, including a house in this exclusive beach community in la jolla, right by neighbor mitt romney. >> reporter: only after all that was done did she raid a private
foundation of over $2 million. >> reporter: she took the money from her husband's charity. she called it a loan to be paid back. federal prosecutor philip palperin called it money laundering and says she won and lost a staggering amount. >> we're talking about billions with a "b." it's not against the law to bankrupt yourself. the violation was that she raided that charity of $2 million. >> reporter: for o'connor now penniless it's a public humiliation. >> that i never meant to hurt anyone. >> reporter: san diego once loved her. she was the first woman mayor, from 1986 to '92, she brought in light rail a convention center helped transform san diego from a sleepy navy town to the country's eighth largest city. >> i was interested in doing everything i could to make the city a better city. >> reporter: as mayor, she was always in control. her gambling was out of control. >> i thought i could beat that
machine, and when it got worse i didn't know i had the silent grenade in my head that could go off at any time. >> reporter: the silent grenade was a golf ball sized tumor doctors removed from her brain. they discovered it two years ago when she started hallucinating. she says she believes the slow growing tumor contributed to her gambling addiction. >> it's not an excuse for my gambling but i think that was, yes, part of it. you lose your sense of control. >> reporter: the tumor could have affected her behavior says her neuropsychologist. >> in about 20% of cases in tumors psychiatric personality or behavioral changes oftentimes are of the first symptom of a tumor. >> she began her gambling run in 2001 a decade earlier. it would have to be a pretty slow growing tumor. >> reporter: halperin says the
justice department will drop the charges if she repays the charity and gets help for her addiction. >> after the tumor was taken out and i started healing, i have no desire to gamble. >> reporter: she does desire her city's forgiveness. >> i hope they would remember maureen one and maureen two, i hope that they would understand. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," i'm bill whitaker in san diego. and nike suspended its deal with oscar pistorius this week after the south african track star was charged with murdering his girlfriend. he is the latest athlete in the nike stable to be tainted by scandal. that is leading some to ask if there's a nike curse. michelle miller shows us why it may be a curse of riches. >> reporter: they are some of the biggest names in sports. >> i am deeply sorry for my irresponsible and selfish behavior. >> i view this situation as one big lie. >> reporter: and besides the scandalous fall from grace, they
all have one thing in common the nike swoosh. >> totally ask for forgiveness and understanding. >> reporter: one would think that all the bad press would make nike shy away from its celebrity endorsers, but over time, the $25 billion corporation has done just the opposite. >> sticking by the big named guys can potentially still be good for business. >> reporter: "forbes" senior editor kurt bondenhausen covers the sports industry. he says nike is a victim of its own success. >> nike endorses so many athletes that if one of them does get in trouble, chances are it's going to be a nike guy. >> reporter: die key has $4 billion in endorsement contracts with athletes in many different sports and the bigger the star the less likely they are to sever ties. >> they built a golf division from scratch with tiger woods and now it's a $700 million something business for nike. it's hard to just kick tiger to
the side and say we're done with you, we're going to move on now. and i think that's why you saw him stick with lance armstrong for so long. >> reporter: even when nike moves on from an athlete it leaves the door slight lay jar. in 2007 nike dumped michael vick in the midst of the dog fighting scandal, but they resigned him when he regained his popularity in 2011 but oscar pistorius might not be so lucky. since nike may simply not view him as a big enough star. >> i think nike has seen the last of oscar pistorius. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, new york. a new survey reveals the fish you buy may not be what you think. an environmental group says more than a third of the 1,200 samples it tested in sushi bars and grocery stores were mislabeled. the fish turned out to be lower quality and in some cases dangerous. you are bashie rangan is director of consumer safety and sustainability at "consumer
reports." thank you for joining us. >> thank you so much. >> what are the biggest offenders? >> red snapper tuna grouper. we found sole was also mislabeled, those tend to be the biggest ones. >> this can be a health risk too. >> it can be a health risk too. oftentimes cheaper fish are being substituted and sold as more expensive fish that's one reason but sometimes higher mercury fish are being substituted, in addition for white tuna escolar isn't a tuna but eel like fish that has an oil that can cause gastrointestinal distress can be substituted. >> so it may not be tuna and may be dangerous to you. >> that's right. >> you suggested as we began to talk about this there are a lot of studies and all say the same thing but nothing seems to be achieved by the studies. >> that's right, there's been a number of studies over the past few years including by "consumer reports" where we found similar findings.
the mislabeling of fish seems to be pervasive and nationwide. it's happening at grocery stores but the problem is worse at restaurants and sushi bars the worst of all. >> who is doing it the fishermen doing it is it the restaurants doing it? who is responsible? >> it's a great question. there are so many steps through the chain, 84% of our fish in this country is imported so there are many steps to getting here distribution systems, the tracking systems are not very good. fda is now stepping up surveillance based on dna testing, not just looking, and hopefully once that gets into place we're going to have some better tracking systems. >> i have a question do you think you would know if you were at a sushi place and you ordered white tuna and instead it was escarol, would you know the difference? >> you would not necessarily know the difference but if you see white tuna that should be a red flag and if it looks like a pale white fish that doesn't look like the tuna you're eating those are good cues for to you ask more questions. >> urvashi rangan thank you so
much. it's important to exercise but all that workout is leading to injuryies earned the knick time in boomeritis. one doctor says it's not a bad thing. ahead on "cbs this morning." neuritis. ahead on "cbs this morning." why don't we play a game of hide and seek? right now? yeah go hide. one, two... [ son ] come and find me! three!
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doctors are seeing an explosion of baby boomers coming in with injuries from exercise. dr. riley williams is an orthopedic surgeon who practices sports medicine. welcome. >> thank you for having me. >> what's the problem here? >> it's a term. i don't consider it to be a big problem. these individuals 45 and up have been bred on the idea that exercise is going to not only lengthen your life but increase your quality of life and they've
been exercising their whole lives. as you get older, joints lig meants, they change. >> even though you stretch and even though you do a lot of things? >> that's right. 've though you stretch and do all of these preparatory things that we've been taught. >> you say the threat is ignoring it. >> that's right. i said i'd rather have a problem with my limbs as opposed to problems with my core. vigorous exercise is a helpful approach, however, we start to have a certain type of commitment to our exercise and we may ignore the normal signs. >> you argue that it ought to be a diversity of exercise. >> that's right. you stole my term. again, take running for example. i see a lot of five-day-week
runners. it's almost impossible after a certain age to continue. biking gym training. things that give you a high. >> we've within hearing about joint replacement. more common? >> yeah outside of heart procedures they've turned out to be more positive to enhance quality of life certainly over the age of 50. those who say i'm not quite as fit to be able to do some things because of pains in my hips and joints. >> are boomers healthier? are they exercising more? >> of course we are. >> i think it's -- quite frankly it's a better quality of life through exercise and these joint replacements facilitate th looking good outside now. around the bay looking nice out there.
lots of sunshine at this hour but a little chilly in spots. not as breezy as yesterday. so looking at a good day ahead, 30s and 40s now. this afternoon a little warmer mid-60s into santa rosa and the napa valley. 63 in san jose. and 59 degrees in san francisco. weak system sliding by on saturday maybe that cool breeze makes a return but by sunday we start to warm up with some offshore winds. rózu we'll show you why going viral is the new short cut for reaching billboard's top 100. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "healthwatch" sponsored by the makers of aleve. two pills. all day strong, all day long. when a twinge of back pain surprises him. morning starts in high spirits but there's a growing pain in his lower back. as lines grow longer his pain continues to linger. but after a long day of helping others,
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blindfolds off. aw man! [ screams ] [ laughs ] that smells good. i wouldn't even just put it in the trash i'd put it in every room. stick it to eliminate odors anywhere. new febreze stick & refresh. breathe happy. we continue to update you on the breaking news out of south africa where a judge has granted bail for oscar pistorius. it comes after a week of testimony that included pistorius' version of why he shot his girlfriend on valentine's day. and we learned bombshell results involving the prosecutor. but now pistorius will leave jail. the latest from the courthouse is just moments away. also ahead, potential benedict has one last busy weekend to come before he steps down. we'll go to vatican city to see what's on his schedule. also, the update on the
search for the new pope, ahead on "cbs this morning." i've discovered gold. [ female announcer ] roc® retinol correxion max. the power of roc® retinol is intensified with a serum. it's proven to be 4x better at smoothing lines and deep wrinkles than professional treatments. roc® max for maximum results. of course everybody has secrets.
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mary gonzales had a cold she also has asthma. so she sees her allergist who has a receptionist susan who sees that she's due for a mammogram. mary has one that day. that's when she finds out she has a tumor. she has a successful surgery and because her health provider has an amazing connected system, she has her life. i don't know what you have but i have kaiser permanente. kaiser permanente. thrive. beautiful day in miami. and we're on the track with danica patrick. she's getting ready to make history at the daytona 500. she'll be in the pole position
sunday and danica is telling our mark strassmann how she's holding up ahead on "cbs this morning." your local news is next. >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. i'm michelle griego. a construction mishap is not expected to delay the opening of the bay bridge's new eastern span. investigators are looking into what caused a crane to collapse yesterday. the span is still expected to open on labor day. the woman involved in the chili finger caper a few years ago is in hot water again. in 2005, anna ayala placed a severed finger in a bowl of chili at a san jose wendy's restaurant. this time, investigators say ayala fabricated the story to cover the fact that her son
good morning. traffic is pretty heavy right now in northbound 680 in the east bay approaching stone valley road. an accident there is blocking two lanes. so it's one of our slower spots around the bay area. a lot of areas are actually "friday light" including at the bay bridge. traffic is backed up just beyond the first overcrossing even though there's a stall. they are working to clear the stall blocking a lane before the island. san mateo bridge looks great in both directions between hayward and foster city. that's a check of your "timesaver traffic." for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> weather looking very nice on this friday. a little chilly in spots inland to start out the day but lots of sunshine out there right now a little hazy looking back from oakland to san francisco. we are expecting sunny skies all day long as high pressure sits overhead. temperature freezing in fairfield, 39 in concord and 38
in livermore. some 40s toward the afternoon. 50s at the coastline, breezy. 60s in the valleys. the next couple of days cooler to start out the weekend but by sunday, those temperatures start to warm up. could see near 70 by thursday. ♪ secondhand smoke affects everyone's health. it's not just irritating. it can cause heart disease and even death. speak up about secondhand smoke.
your health and the health of your family depend on it. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome back to cbs this morning. there is breaking news from south africa in the oscar pistorius murder striltrial. a judge grants bail for the amputee they call the blade runner after shooting his girlfriend. danika patrick says it's great that nascar is no longer an all boys' club. first, here is a look at today's
"eye opener at 8." >> oscar pistorius packed courtroom. this is a huge relief for him and his family. >> breaking news in south africa. a judge is granting oscar pistorius bail allowing him to go free until his trial. the olympian and double amputee is charged with the premeditated death of his girlfriend. the snow will be replaced by something even worse, ice. >> the middle of the country from texas to wisconsin is digging out from a powerful storm. >> the storm is gradually moving towards the east. right now it's weakening, but another storm is going to develop along the eastern seaboard. >> we're now one week away from automatic spending cuts. >> the sentiment around here is that republicans will find it politically impossible to make any kind of a deal. a manhunt is under way after terror in las vegas. >> i looked out my window and could see the fireball over here on the corner. maureen o'connor was san diego's first female mayor.
she took millions from charity to feed her gambling addiction. >> how much would you lose in a day? >> i could lose more than $100,000 in a day. >> in one day? >> yeah. are boomers healthier? are they exercising more? >> of course we are. >> instead of attractive models handing out the oscars six college film students have been chosen to hand them out. so now the actors will receive a trophy and a crappy screenplay. >> announcer: today's "eye opener at 8":00 is presented by allergen. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. there's breaking news in the murder case of oscar pistorius. a south african judge ruled that the amputee called the blade runner will be allowed to go free while awaiting trial. the decision comes after four days of dramatic testimony at his bail hearing. >> emma hurd is in pretoria
south africa. >> reporter: after eight nights in a police cell and four days in court oscar pistorius has finally been granted bail. the judge spoke for two hours before delivering his ruling during which time oscar pistorius packed friendly in the courtroom. this is a huge relief for him and his family. let me tell you some of the conditions of this bail. he's having to post $112,000, still a relatively small amount given that he earns around half a billion a year. he has to avoid his home. he has to avoid witnesses, and he has to surrender his passport. he's going to appear in court again on june 4th. it could still be many more months before this case comes to a full trial during which he has toop peer at a police station twice a week to register. but nevertheless he will be out of custody, and his track coach was saying he could be back training within a couple of days. the judge in the case criticized both the prosecution and the
defense for weaknesses in their cases. he said it would be up to the trial judge to decide upon the merits of the case. >> thank you, emma. a huge section of the midwest is dealing with its worst winter storm in two years. in some places, the snow fell so fast yesterday the plows could not keep up. this morning iowa, minnesota, wisconsin and michigan are all getting hit today. let's bring in meteorologist jeff ber rebecca jarvis deli of our miami station cbs 4. how bad could it get today? >> today the storm is weakening a little bit. snow and rain and a little ice. another storm is going to form sometime tonight and tomorrow along the eastern seaboard. it could be a significant snowstorm especially for inland portions of new england. it's worth noting this storm is going to be a warmer storm and so it shouldn't be as significant for the coastal cities from boston south to around new york city. first things first, let's show you what's happened on the radar and satellite. you can see rain to the south,
overall not a strong storm as we speak. however, it's going to crank up during the day tomorrow. notice in new york city it's mainly a rain event as we go through the day, heavy inland snow in new england. boston right on the edge very close call between rain and a mixture of rain and heavy snowfall. inland areas, in the mountains of vermont, new hampshire and even into maine and even the berkshires of massachusetts, a wet, heavy snow. as far as snowfall totals are concerned, we're looking at probably a foot plus in those ski areas. great news for the skiers and not so bad news for the travelers. boston could pick up a few inches of snow. all rain mostly in new york city. one week from today pope benedict will be in retirement. he still has important work to do this weekend and he's about to get a report on the biggest scanned ld of his eight year papacy. allan pizzey is in vatican city. >> reporter: the focus of attention is when the con claef will begin. he can issue a decree changing
the rule that requires a 15-day waiting period from the time his seat is vacant and is expected to do so. speculation and evidence has to why benedict decided enough was enough continues to swirl here with reporting focusing on an inquiry of three cardinals tint so-called vati-leak scandal. the dossier is reporting on a homosexual scandal. the pope will stay here for at least two months and then move back to vatican city a mere 17 miles away. in the outside world, the game of guessing and hoping over the next pope is in full swing. the obvious choice for celebrants of this religious festival in mexico is a latin american. with 42% of the world's 1.2 billion r0e78 man catholics, at
least one is on the list. whoever is chosen the robe also be ready. because they don't know who will appear on the balcony of st. peters in them anymore than the rest of the world does, the 200 ye old tailors to the pope. u.s. catholics are 50% divided on what they'd like to see the new pope do. 51% say they'd like to maintain catholic tradition. 46% say they'd like to see change especially in the areas of married priests and the acceptance of homosexuality. the billboard hot 100 has a new number one song this week shaking up the music industry so to speak, thanks to a video gone viral. it's called the harlem shake. it holds the top spot ahead of hits like taylor swift and rihanna. anthony mason shows us why the rules are changing to reflect the power of the internet.
>> reporter: korean sensation's psy's hit "gangnam style" become a global sensation when it went viral. youtube has altered the music industry, now changing billboard's hot 100 chart. ♪ ♪ >> it's got to change with the way that people use, consume, interact with music changes. that's what it's about. >> reporter: joe levy is editor of billboard, the music industry bible which this week includes youtube views for the first time in calculating its rankings. >> and it's changed who is on top. >> that's right. the effect sin stand. if you look at this week's chart, you can see why we did this. >> reporter: harlem shake shot straight to number one after videos of the song had more than 100 million youtube views in the u.s. alone.
by sales, harlem shake would rank only 14th. >> this is clearly the most talked about, the most vibed about song in america. of course it should be number one on the hot 100. >> reporter: the billboard survey long included record sales and radio air play. recently it added streaming numbers from services like spotify and now youtube views. >> it takes into account both the official music video as well as fan videos that use the audio. >> reporter: the trend manager at youtube said it was fan videos that help carly rae jepsen's song "call me maybe" catch fire. >> it became a song that you did something fun with. >> reporter: until this week that once reflected in the charts. psy's "gangnam style" has been viewed more than a billion times, but it never reached number one. >> what you're saying is the charts were basically behind? >> i wouldn't have put it that
way. i will say this the charts need to catch up with what people -- they need to reflect what people are listening to. >> the "harlem shake" put together by a brooklyn producer has become a global phenomenon. more than half of the fan videos are made by people outside of the country from 100 different countries. >> i think this is so great they're incorporating the internet. is there normally a formula they use? >> the algorithm will shift a little bit depending on the there's a phenomenon in a particular week like this past week. mostly it's sales and and air play. now they'll have to adjust it because the internet is becoming so huge. >> when we do our video for "the harlem shake," we're inviting you to participate. >> i'll be happy to shoot it for you. i want to see charlie get going. >> the beauty is it's a dance anybody can do. >> i'm not sure about that in my case, gayle. >> you've seen me do this. >> that's right.
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for nearly a decade a young missouri man has been in prison for a crime he says he did not commit. there's growing evidence pointing to his innocence, but he remains behind bars. "48 hours" has been following this case for seven years. erin moriarity shows us why he still faces a fight for his freedom. >> how do so many people get it so wrong that you end up in prison for 40 years for something you didn't have anything to do with. my life was taken because a jury made a decision based off of lies. >> reporter: 28-year-old ryan ferguson is trying to clear his name. >> reporter: did you have anything do with it?
>> absolutely not. i had nothing to do with it. >> reporter: he was accuse of killing a popular sports editor in 2001. there's no physical evidence that ties ferguson to the murder and he's always insisted he had nothing do with it even when interrogated as a teenager for hours. he was convicted pry playerly on the word of this man, a high school friend by the name of charles erickson. >> i looked up and ryan was over the victim. but >> reporter: but erickson says since then he's lied. >> help me out with this. somebody has said so you were making that up? >> yeah. >> for the first time exclusively to "48 hours" erickson explained why.
>> i lied to cover my own behind because i thought that -- you know, basically i thought that ryan was going to put it on me. >> reporter: erickson a heavy drug and alcohol abuser at the time of the murder says investigators convinced him that ryan ferguson was going to pin the murder on him so hi made up the stories using details he had read in the police reports and had been given toing him during the investigation. erickson is not the only witness who has recanted. so has this man, jerry tromp, a janitor who had testified he saw ferguson at the crime scene. >> if you see the individual, would you point to that individual, please. >> yes. >> reporter: tromp now says he lied. at a hearing held in april 2012.
>> i basically sold my soul to save myself. >> reporter: it is ryan ferguson's best chance of finally getting his conviction overturned. >> and erin moriarity joins us live from st. louis. erin, please explain. you've got both witnesses who recanted, no physical evidence to connect him to the crime. why on earth is he still in jail? >> remember, that testimony from those two witnesses, that was all that connected him to this case. this is a non-dna case. they're the most difficult to overturn. you need incredible evidence sometimes time 16 17 years, but it's unbelievable. recantations are not considered reliable. both of these witnesses admitted they lied at ryan's trial and they were under oath when they said that and they face perjury charges.
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. 8:25 your time. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. a woman involved in that chili finger caper a few years ago is in trouble again. in 2005, anna ayala placed a severed finger in a bowl of chili in an attempt to extort money out of wendy's restaurant chain. this time investigators say she cooked up a story to cover the fact that her young son shot himself in the foot. she is due back in court today. las vegas officers are reviewing surveillance video now of a shooting and fiery crash on the vegas strip
yesterday. officers say it started with a fight outside the aria hotel. bullets flew from a range rover into a maserati killing kenneth cherry of oakland and two others inside a taxi. the new bay bridge segment is still expected to open on time on labor day weekend despite a major accident at the construction site yesterday. a crane crashed on a barge below as it was removing hundreds of tons of steel. that is no longer needed to support the suspension bridge. traffic and weather on this friday coming right up.
good morning. we got better news now in redwood city. that traffic alert we have been following since overnight is now finally cleared all lanes back open east bayshore at seaford boulevard after an overnight fatal crash. westbound 580 looks good. extra "friday light" this morning coming through the altamont pass to livermore. and the bay bridge is better now than it has been this entire morning. metering lights are on but only backed up to the middle of the parking lot. lawrence has the forecast. >> it's looking good outside lots of sunshine coming our way today. if you are heading out the door a little chilly though. clear all the way to mount diablo going to stay that way all day long, as well. temperatures 38 in livermore, 38 in santa rosa and 46 in san francisco. this afternoon, enjoying sunshine, upper 50s toward the
on tempur-pedic. but hurry, sleep train's presidents' day sale ends sunday. dozens of fans are camping out in the snow to get their hands on milwaukee brewer camminging in the snow to get their hands on milwaukee brewer tickets for the coming season. they don't go on sale until tomorrow morning. some people lipd up since wednesday. i guess they like the milwaukee brewers. that's a nice thing. >> a safe assumption. >> welcome back -- standing in the snow to get tickets. i like it. coming up we'll take you to the "vanity fair" oscar party. it started 20 years ago and now a hollywood tradition. >> one man who has been to the
"vanity fair" party is comedian george lopez. ah. he'll tell us about that and what he thinks about the chances of a latino pope. we'll find that out ahead. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines. "the new york times" says there's a change in the way television viewers are counted. the nielsen ratings service will start including viewers who watch shows on their computers. nielsen also says in the future it will count viewers using mobile devices. loss ajs times say wine exports hit record levels reaching $1.4 billion. sales to china were up 18%. the herald sun says university of north carolina joining other schools to offer online courses for free. the massive courses will be open to students around the world starting this fall. asbury park press says says the wreckage of the coaster
became similar bomb of the devastation. its removal will help clear the way jus just in time for memorial day weekend. "usa today" says airlines aimed fares at business travelers this weekend. delta started things off tuesday, boosting prices by up to $10 for tickets bought within seven days of domestic travel. seven other carriers followed. before that they tried and failed to raise prices three other times this year alone. in florida the field is set for sunday's daytona 500. weave shown you how danika patrick is making history, the first woman ever to become the number one qualifier for nascar's biggest race. we're excited about that right, gayle. dayne ka, go. >> gayle? >> charlie likes girls, norah. >> we're pro girls here. we got to talk to her about life in the spotlight. >> do you feel well come in your
first full nascar season in one of the world's great testosterone pits. >> i love the people. i love the racing. they made me feel welcome. there was a point in time 40 years ago where women weren't even allowed in the garage area or pit lane. it's come a long way. i'm fortunate to be here in a time where it's embraced. patrick is still looking for her nascar breakthrough on the track and has never finished better than 17th place. health care costs in the country are skyrocketing reaching nearly $3 trillion in 2010. that's ten times the amount in 1980. but cleveland clinic is bucking the trend, thank you very much improving care while saving money. >> cosgrove is the clinic's president and ceo. welcome. >> nice to be here. >> tell me what you believe is wrong with health care. i talk with people like michael porter. he says it's value, not getting
value. stephen brill has a piece in "time" magazine. he says it's a question of overcharging across the board. >> the problem is we have a health care system that was designed for the 1950s. now we're in the 21st century. we have to change because the disease haves changed, the treatments have changed. and we need to have a system for delivering care. we have no system for health care. we have a system for taking care of people who have disease, not a health care system. >> and the difference is? >> the difference is that we really have concentrated on making people well after they get sick. and we're very good at that. we're not very good at keeping people well over the long haul and having a system that's efficient and integrated across the entire united states and by keeping the cost down and doing away with the duplication of services, et cetera, we're getting what we pay for. >> one of the things you're doing at cleveland clinic is putting doctors on salaries and
a contract. >> right. >> how are doctors normally paid? >> for example, i have 73 one-year contracts. >> you're under salary and contract. >> all of us at cleveland clinic are. it's a straight salary. no pay for doing more or doing less. it didn't make any difference as a heart surgeon whether i did two operations or four. i took home the same amount of money. that's not true everywhere. the incentive is not to do more or order more tests, the incentive is to do what the patient needs. >> how are they judged? >> well, we do it on looking at their contribution to the clinic in terms of taking care of patients, about writing, teaching, researching, the entire contribution. we look at it every year. >> you guys set a goal to save $100 million a year. >> yeah. >> you've done it. you're doing it. how are you doing it? how is it a model for other hospitals? >> we think we've got to look at every step along the way. for example, we've asked ever bod toy look at what they do
whether they're doing an operation, for example, what kind of sutures do they use. it turns out you can take a silk suture and close a wound for $4 or $5 and then take a sapaller and close the same wounds for $400. we've been able to take the costs down of a profit ectomy. taking the prostate out. we've been taking the kocht of lung transplant down. by looking at the details, all the things we do along the way. >> there's no detail too small, too. you also had the gowns redesigns at cleveland clinic. >> right. we think when you go to a hospital or a health care system, there are really three things that count on quality. one is the clinical outcome, two is the emotional experience and three is the physical experience. we thought it would be very nice if we had something that actually was decent to cover you when you came into the hospital.
>> not those things where your backside hangs out. >> that's a good thing. >> darn right. >> there's also this. the administration single achievement in the first term was health care reform. what happened? why didn't they get the kinds of things you're suggesting? >> what they started out to do was to try and do access quality and cost. they did a great job on access. it brought another 30 million people to be covered for insurance, and they're doing better and better job about quality because we're reporting quality and being very trance apparent about it which we always have been. but they have not done a lot to reduce the cost of the care across the country. costs are going to continue to go up. so we've got to change how we do it. the whole system is changing across the united states. >> if you look ahead in terms of america's debt problem, the biggest single item is health care. if you don't do something about health care, you can't do anything about the debt. >> exactly. two-thirds of the cost of the
debt of the united states is health care and health care related. so we have to do something about that. and one of the things we need to do is begin to have people stay healthier. smoking, obesity, a third of the united states is obese, increase in cancers, increase in orthopedic problems, increase in the incidence of diabetes. >> you say we are our own worst enemies. >> we have to take responsibility for how we are. we can't live anyway we want and turn around and say take care of me. >> thank you, dr. toby cosgrove. >> my pleasure. the good times won't stop after the cos scars on sunday night. we'll
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so now every winning actor will receive a trophy and a crappy screenplay. it's called the most exclusive party in the world after the academy awards. sunday there's one place where you'll find the best "a list," the "vanity fair" oscar party. it's 20 years old and cbs news is going behind the scenes. here is a preview of what you'll see in a special tomorrow night. >> the "vanity fair" oscar party is the oscar party and it's where everybody goes. >> it's like one of those cartoons where they draw all the little celebrity faces and bunch them together in one room. >> this is what a real hollywood party is all about. >> the oscars was a dinner originally. in 1958 you had the governor's ball and then in 1964 they decided they wanted to make a statement of the social power and decided to put together his
own oscar party. >> it was a very sort of small industry affair. >> in 1993 swiftity dies. >> and took it over with steve tesch. i had no idea what i was doing. then year by year it grew and grew and grew. >> it starts out with the invitation. nothing is better than that invitation to "vanity fair." >> getting the invitation is a sign that you matter this year. >> i have never been offered a bribe, but i know my staff members have been. >> the "vanity fair" party is more exclusive than the oscars. you're greeted by this amazing wall of press. >> young hollywood, hollywood royalty, ledge tear hollywood. >> there's eastwood and spielberg. >> holy smokes, here comes
everybody. >> i look over and there's sydney portier and then there's morgan freeman. wow. >> the great thing is it's not just hollywood. >> you have new york society, we have politics. >> there's sports people. there's musicians. >> prince was there and he had a lollipop. >> one year we had joni mitchell, cher k.d. lang and madonna. >> the "vanity fair" party reachesreach reaches critical mass about 11:15. >> the year mel gibson won for "brave heart," he was accompanied by bagpipes. >> i remember the limos were really backed up so i just got out and walked. i was carrying the oscar, and it hit me that you know some of my
life would be different. >> the cbs news special "vanity fair's hollywood" airs tomorrow at 10:00, 9:00 central. one of the guests invited this year is comedian george lopez, one of the voices behind the new animated film "escape from the planet earth." he calls the party a rare opportunity to see anybody and everybody in the entertainment industry. welcome to you. >> how could it be a party if i was not invited? to get that invitation is unbelievable. you the biggest stars of hollywood, of all time academy award winners, television stars all looking at reality people thinking how the hell did they get in? >> this is what sandra bullock said about you. you speak the truth and you open people's minds in other directions. with that in mind let's see how many minds you open today. let's talk about "argo." >> ben after next clearly our finest latino actor right now. >> he's playing the role of tony
mendez who is latino. you have problems with ben's portrayal? >> tony mendez or ben affleck's performance had him shirtless doing pull-ups. no latinos are doing pull-ups. i heard today matt damon is doing the sabata story. that will be a wonderful opportunity. for ben affleck to carry the banner for latinos, i'm hoping he does win. >> so you're fulg for him. >> the dude did gele. we should know redemption can happen. >> we'll talk about the pope. we'll have a new hope. afl the world's exact licks are from latin america. we'll have a new hispanic pope. >> i hope we'll have a latino pope. there's enough room for his children there. the idea that -- we're guilty enough so more guilt would be
great. if there was a latino pope -- with the pope, you don't quit. there's no crying in baseball there's no quitting in catholicism. you can't throw in the holy towel and say, listen i'm concerned about my health. they propped the other dude up. you have to know it's a lifelong job. >> you think there's more to this story. >> charlie, it's like this job. you're in it for life. >> you got that. >> you think there's more to snit. >> yes, i think the pope is being squeezed out by bad cardinals. you'll see it on showtime. >> talk about "house of cards." >> did you like that? >> i did. here is my question. >> yes, charlie. >> we all of a sudden woke up in 2008 and saw that latinos have power. in 2012 more power. so the world of television -- >> that's why they're trying to get rid of us. >> beating the path to your door. >> look in 2008 president obama called me personally and said i
need the latino vote george. will you help me. i said listen barack if you think 14 votes are going to make that big a difference, then i'm your guy. barack obama for latinos, one of the reasons we connected with him is he has a lot of the traits that our culture has. he spends money he don't have he lives in a house he don't own, his mother-in-law lives with him, helping him raise his kids. those things -- >> george george. >> you said -- >> i know what i said. >> "escape from the planet earth." >> the best animated movie that has ever been made. >> this is what you said people said about you. they used to tell me i have a face for radio. now it seems i have a voice for animated film. you've got to work with -- >> george lopez, thank you so much. great to have you here. >> is that it? >> that's it. >> what happened? was it what i said about the pope? >> now a look bac
that does it for us. as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week that was. have a great weekend. ♪ it's a beautiful day in this neighborhood ♪ ♪ a beautiful day for a neighbor wouldn't you be mine ♪ today marks 45 years since "mister neighborhood" first aired across the country. it's the longest running show in tv history. >> you wrote a statement. what was it? >> a come it on every desk and in every home. did you get a kick out of john kerry saying he had large heels to fill. >> my -- >> what does your dad say? >> he looked at me and said, yeah that's right.
all i am is a big algorithm machine. >> bob is known for his, quote, profound impact on journalist it. and so do we. >> he clearly meant a lot to you. >> hee made sure that his franchise was operated in a way relating to the players. >> jackson used $750,000 in campaign money. >> the detective in charge of the investigation is himself facing several charges of attempted murder. >> who's telling you to do this corporate office. >> even if they told you you didn't need it. >> yeah. >> what did do you? >> the first thing i did was get ahold of the kids o find out where they were. >> i didn't sleep that night. >> who feels comfortable leaving their children with a priest. >> you can't be just an opposition party. you have to have a better plan. >> i hope i win over the fans.
i hope they believe in me. if they don't think i belong or am good enough that's okay with me me. >> rumple stat kins forwarded this. if daniel day-lewis doesn't win, i will eat this table. >> do you have your head around all this? >> we're still analyzing this. >> i was trying to think of what's important, manly mental health. >> should we talk about sound missing. >> costumes. >> four, grains dairy, twizzlers, muscle relaxers. >> all of which i'm on right now. >> it seems to be the critical break point. >> ee were town on the bottom of the atlantic. >> you can hear a lots the last
>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning. 8:55 your time. i'm frank mallicoat with your kpix 5 headlines on this friday. a woman was killed in a car accident in redwood city this morning. she was driving down east bayshore road around 2:30 this morning. her car hit a hydrant. she feels ejected and the car -- she was ejected and the car crashed into a fence. today an oakland man is likely to have his first taste of freedom in seven years. ronald ross was sent to jail for a shooting in 2006. he has always maintained his
innocence. law school students worked on the case for the "innocence project" for years. a judge has since overturned the conviction last week. he gets out today. protestors are staging a sit-in at the troubled city college of san francisco. they want students to have more input on how to save the college from losing its accreditation. a commission that oversees community colleges found major problems there. a deadline for an outline for changes in three weeks from today is due. >> how about the weather? the weekend is here. lawrence, what's cooking? >> we have a nice weekend, not bad friday, either. we have a lot of sunshine. a little hazy out there looking towards sutro tower. but as we head through the day we'll see plenty of sunshine. a little cool to begin with 30s and 40s. by the afternoon we are expecting highs in the upper 50s at the coast. maybe mid-60s in the valleys. and the next couple of days slightly cooler into saturday a little breezy too. but by sunday those winds turn offshore. we warm up, stay nice right through the middle of next
good morning. here's a live look up and down the nimitz freeway. this is able to 880 near the oakland comes. an accident northbound 880 approaching 29th near the coliseum. we are seeing slowdowns in the northbound lanes as you approach the oakland airport and the coliseum. southbound moves fine all the way into hayward. to our maps and checking westbound 580 it's "friday light" from the altamont pass all the way to the dublin
>> announcer: today... >> come on try one. >> rachael: no no no. >> announcer: let hoboken style get you ready for hollywood's biggest night. >> don't be cheap. >> rachael: don't be cheap. >> announcer: with delicious oscar night snack. then -- >> i'm so glad she inspired me and gave me confidence to be able to do it it. >> announcer: jillian michaels's biggest fan is about to meet her hero, she just doesn't know it it yet sdmrchlt. >> it's amazing you can do that in heels. >> rachael: a meal sdmrchlt sara moulton has two fantastic short
rib suppers. >> rachael: you are so tiny. >> you are calling me tiny? i don't think so, girl. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: hey, everybody, and welcome. it is friday and of course a lot of you guys and gals may be getting ready to entertain this weekend. my husband and i always watch the oscars this sunday is oscar night. anybody like to have friends over, make popcorn, food? [cheers and applause] >> rachael: whether you are throwing a party or not, our first guest will show you how he entertaining hoboken style, please welcome tlc's cake boss buddy valastro. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: hey, bud. >> how are you? >> rachael: how are you? >> i'm good how you doing? >> rachael: i'm all right.